Zaggora's founder Dessi was scrambling. She needed to lose a little weight before her wedding, but none of the weight loss products she used seem to move the needle. Eventually, she took matters into her own hands, inventing her own effective method for slimming down. Zaggora's multi-layer capris, tops, shorts, and blazers put the heat naturally emitted by the body during exercise to work burning more calories. By trapping and redirecting this thermal energy, Zaggora wearers can burn up to 11% more calories than they would when garbed in traditional workout clothes, and 50% more calories than they would while napping in a sweatband.
Zaggora's flagship product—the hip-hugging HotPants—naturally and efficiently amp up weight-loss regimens by targeting fat deposits with infrared rays. Made from a comfortable bioceramic material, the shorts' Celu-Lite technology smoothes thighs and other dimple-prone areas by warming body tissues and promoting lymphatic drainage. This process dramatically boosts energy expenditure before and after exercise, and even aids in eliminating the toxins responsible for cellulite.
A lengthy lineup of traditional game-day fare and a sports atmosphere captivate fans at Fox and Hound - Bailey's, where the kitchen remains open as late as its neighboring fully stocked bar. Chefs cook until the wee hours of the morning and always until the bar closes, baking Bavarian pretzel starters, crafting towers of onion rings, and preparing hand-battered chicken tenders that are cooked until they are golden brown. They blend their own seasonings to sprinkle over grilled-to-order burgers, and draw from a diverse roster of cheeses and toppings to crown their wood-oven-inspired flatbreads.
While manning the bars, bartenders tap into a stash of libations, such as UV Whipped vodka and Patron Silver tequila, to mix their specialty cocktails. To further foster a sporting ambiance, high-definition TVs glow with sports games and custom music-video playlists, and guests partake in pastimes of ump bashing, billiards, or competitive people watching.
At Angelina's Fine Italian Dining, chef Bob Travlos whips up classic dishes inspired by New York City’s tradition of flavorful Italian cuisine. Toppings from pineapple to capicola ham grace five Neapolitan–style pizzas named after the Big Apple’s five boroughs. Chefs also stuff lasagna, ravioli, and ziti with homemade mozzarella and ricotta cheese. Lunches and dinners commence in Angelina’s spacious dining room, beneath a large-scale painting of the New York City skyline and the Brooklyn Bridge, which Al Smith famously constructed from leftover string cheese.
On any day, White Chocolate chefs fire entrees of seafood, steak, and pork on a wood grill. At this restaurant from the makers of the White Chocolate Grill, they blend American and international culinary traditions to craft a citrus-soy-glazed salmon, new york strip with steakhouse butter, and slow-smoked pork ribs. Servers ferry these dishes—and flights or recommended pairings of craft whiskey, along with a selection of wines—to diners in the main space where the architecture evokes the inside of a brewer's daydream.
Shedding its former Fatburger brand, Epic Grill hosts a revamped menu that includes a new lineup of never-frozen burgers, sandwiches, and sides. Weighing in at 3 ounces, The Little E burger ($3.50) fills smaller appetites but struggles to follow in the belly-stretching footsteps of its 6-ounce brother, The E burger ($4.99)—both of which can be topped with add-ons including chili ($0.79) and grilled mushrooms ($0.69). Cooks slow-cook the pulled-pork sandwich's Carolina-style pork ($5.25), which comes smothered in a smoky barbecue sauce. Patrons can also orally explore nonbunned eats with Epic Burger's salads ($6.95–$7.95) or wrap their jowls around the popular honey-hawaiian sliders (4 for $5.95), great for sharing with friends or imitating how yetis would eat The E burger.